Articles tagged Adobe ColdFusion

Adobe ColdFusion 9 License Terms in Plain English
If like me, you’ve been struggling to understand the legalese of the Adobe ColdFusion 9 EULA, I have put together a brief and hopefully, helpful summary of what it actually means in in plain English. Read more – ‘Adobe ColdFusion 9 License Terms in Plain English’.
Secure Your Application – PCI DSS Specifications
PCI DSS stands for Payment Card Industry Data Security Standard, and is a worldwide security standard assembled by the Payment Card Industry Security Standards Council (PCI SSC). The PCI security standards are technical and operational requirements that were created to help organizations that process card payments prevent credit card fraud, hacking and various other security vulnerabilities and threats. The standards apply to all organizations that store, process or transmit cardholder data – with guidance for software developers and manufacturers of applications and devices used in those transactions. A company processing, storing, or transmitting cardholder data must be PCI DSS compliant. Read more – ‘Secure Your Application – PCI DSS Specifications’.
Adobe's LiveCycle Powered by Amazon's Cloud
Adobe recently announced, in conjunction with Amazon, that they would bring LiveCycle to Amazon’s Elastic Compute Cloud (EC2). Read more – ‘Adobe's LiveCycle Powered by Amazon's Cloud’.
Let's not Dilly-Dally: ColdFusion has its Merits
ColdFusion is 13 years old. That make makes it the daddy of the web world! It does not make it any less hip or useful than the relatively new kids on the block. Let's not dilly-dally, bicker or insult one another about which is best, which one is dying and which one is not worth the computer it is compiled on. What is important is to understand the merits of each language and decide which one best suits the application, not only in technical terms, but also in terms of time-to-market, cost of development, availability of a skilled workforce etc. Read more – ‘Let's not Dilly-Dally: ColdFusion has its Merits’.
JavaScript Frameworks – Let There Be Light
For many web developers, whenever JavaScript is mentioned it provokes a rye smile; JavaScript is one of those programming languages that is rather avoided than embraced. This is not the fault of the language itself, but rather the browsers. Read more – ‘JavaScript Frameworks – Let There Be Light’.
ColdFusion Becomes a Teenager
Today ColdFusion moved into the next stage of its life and became a teenager, hopefully not a precocious one! Read more – ‘ColdFusion Becomes a Teenager’.
ColdFusion Is Hotting Up in the UK
In the past, the US has held a near monopoly not only in ColdFusion-based user groups, but also conferences, with CFUnited, cf.Objective() and the more general Adobe MAX leading the way. Read more – ‘ColdFusion Is Hotting Up in the UK’.
A Minor Rant About The ColdFusion 8 Developer Exam
The Adobe ColdFusion 8 Developer Exam arrived earlier this year and it is about time I took it. But like Ben Nadel, the exam scares me! Why? Because there is so much more to know. With the introduction of new AJAX tags, native JSON support, .NET integration, image manipulation, threading, interfaces, not to mention full PDF integration, the presentation builder and across the board enhancements, there are a lot of new things to know. Read more – ‘A Minor Rant About The ColdFusion 8 Developer Exam’.
Anatomy of the Application.cfc in ColdFusion 8
With the release of ColdFusion MX 7 came the introduction of the Application.cfc ColdFusion component. This component replaced the traditional Application.cfm and OnRequestEnd.cfm ColdFusion application templates. Furthermore, if Application.cfc is present, both of these templates are ignored by the application. In addition to replacing the Application.cfm, the Application.cfc introduced a number of built in methods that handle specific events. These events, as discussed in detail below, allow for a greater control over events within the application. Read more – ‘Anatomy of the Application.cfc in ColdFusion 8’.
Microsoft SQL Server 2005 JDBC Driver 1.2
Download the SQL Server 2005 JDBC Driver 1.2, a Type 4 JDBC driver that provides database connectivity through the standard JDBC application program interfaces (APIs) available in J2EE (Java2 Enterprise Edition). This release of the JDBC Driver is JDBC 3.0 compliant and runs on the Java Development Kit (JDK) version 1.4 and higher. It has been tested against all major application servers including BEA WebLogic, IBM WebSphere, JBoss, and Sun. Read more – ‘Microsoft SQL Server 2005 JDBC Driver 1.2’.